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NEW BEDFORD INSTITUTE
L I B RA R Y . . .
VOLUME N? 20031
Form NBIT50. 6M-9-60-928767
VOL. 2— YEAR BOOK of the CLASS
of NINETEEN TWENTY-FOUR
NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE SCHOOL
Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2012 with funding from
Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries
To produce this book, the second volume of the Fabricator, the board
of editors have spent many weary hours trying to do justice; to those con-
cerns who supported us so generously by their advertisements and to the
students (poor boobs) who so innocently turned over some of their hard
earned cash, "that they might see themselves as others see them."
After the publication of this book, the editors expect to spend the sum-
mer in the cooler climes of Canada with the "Prophets," in close communi-
cation with the spirits.
The first volume of the Fabricator was a success as a year book of the
New Bedford Textile School, and we the editors have tried our best, to
make this volume as good, if not better than the first. It is our sincere
wish, that succeeding classes will keep up the good work on the Fabricators
of the future.
WILLIAM E. HATCH
As a token of the high esteem in which he was held, we, the class of
1924, dedicate this volume of the Fabricator, to the memory of our former
president and principal; ever present in the hearts of his associates, who
knew him to be endowed with, not only superior intellectualism, but also a
keen understanding of human nature.
EDITOR IN CHIEF.
WILLIAM P. TRUESDALE
WALTER F. CURRY
CHESTER M. WOODWARD
J. KENDRICK HURLEY
WENDALL A. BLAKE
ASST. ADVERTISING MGR.
JACOB L. PRESSMAN
EUGENE L. WILLEY
JOSEPH B. NOVICK
STEWART W. BURT
HISTORY OF THE NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE SCHOOL
LR1XG the year 1895, the legislature of Massachusetts passed a law enabling cities to erect
and equip buildings to be used as textile schools, the cost to be borne partly by the city and
partly by the state.
On August first of that year, a number of New Bedford mill men held a meeting to boom a
textile school, realizing that this city, as a center of the cotton industry, was an ideal place
for such a school. By earnest endeavor and untiring efforts these men succeeded in getting the
city's interest ami in due time a building was erected. The school was opened for its first term
in September. 1897.
Mr. VV. 1. Kent was the first president of the board of trustees, but soon resigned because of ill
health. Mr. C. E. Dinman succeeded Mr. Kent but resigned shortly after, for the same reason.
In February. 18 Q S. Mr. C. E. Briggs was elected president, and served during the construction of the
first unit of the school buildings. He gave his time freely, and on completion of the building received
a testimonial from the trustees in recognition of his work. Mr. Briggs resigned in January, 1902, and
was succeeded by Mr. Burgess, who remained about one year. He was followed by Mr. Devoll, who
served about the same length of time.
Mr. William E. Hatch took the office in 1904, at which time he was superintendent of the New
Bedford Schools. Mr. Hatch also accepted the position of Managing Director, and his work may be ap-
preciated by the high rank the school holds in the American cotton industry. On the retirement of Mr.
Hatch in June. 1922. Mr. Smith succeeded him to the office, as principal. Previous to this, Mr. Smith was
head of the Cotton Yarn Department.
F ft CULT/
Upon the retirement of our former president and principal, Mr. Hatch,
the board of trustees elected Mr. Smith to the office of principal, in June
1922. Before taking this position, he was head of the Cotton Yarn Depart-
ment. His selection of machinery and courses of study to master it have
made the school known throughout the world.
He is a widely known authority on the manufacture of cotton yarn. He
has written many papers on the subject, one of which is at the present time
spread throughout the country in the hands of many pupils and executives.
As principal of the school, he rules with a fairness and firmness which
the students appreciate. His main thought is of the school and its welfare,
and to attain this end, he spends many hours in making this "The School
Mr. Holt has been with the school since its start, and has built up courses
in Design, Cloth Analysis, Jacquard, Color and Commission House.
The school should congratulate itself on having such a remarkable man
- Mr. Holt on its faculty. He is widely known, and is an authority on many
subjects pertaining to the designing and weaving of cloth. All but a very few
of the present designers in New Bedford have studied under him.
Mr. Holt came to the school at its birth, leaving a position as designer
in a Lowell mill. That indefinable something in man which keeps him
teaching others, has kept him with the school all these years, and we hope
for many more.
MORRIS H. CROMPTON
Mr. Crompton is one of the best known instructors at Textile School,
where he has been teaching for some years. He came to us from the Morse
Twist Drill Co. of New Bedford. Since the advent of the advisory board, he
has been very active in governing' the school sports.
In steam engineering and mechanical drawing, Mr. Crompton is efficient,
and certainly a hard worker. We owe much to him for the helping hand
he has given us whenever we struck a snag.
FRED E. BUSBY, B. S.
Chemistry, Dyeing and Finishing Dep't
M. I. T. '97
Mr. Busby has been head of the Chemistry Dep't for the past 5 years, and
anyone who has seen the Chemistry class of 1924 in action knows that this
is no little job.
With theory obtained at Technology and practical knowledge acquired
in the laboratories and finishing" plants of Xew England during the past 20
years this gentleman is ever willing to hand out to those inquiring students,
helpful knowledge that will be found in no books. This class owes most of
its chemical knowledge to Mr. Busby and with a little common sense ought
to ascend to high places in the textile industry.
DANIEL H. TAFT
Carding and Spinning Dep't
Mr. Taft came to this institution five years ago and after serving- as
an assistant instructor in the carding and spinning department for three
years, took charge of that department as successor to Mr. Smith in 1922.
Having had years of practical experience in the mill he is able to impart
the knowledge so gained, to us. Although he is a native of New Bedford,
Mr. Taft spent seven years as overseer of carding in the Shipment Knitting
Mills in Pennsylvania before coming to this school. He has also held other
positions of responsibility in some of the best mills in the country.
LEWIS G. MANNING
X. B. T. S. 1909
This gentleman became head of the knitting department two years ago.
as successor to Mr. Frank Payton.
Previous to coming here. Mr. Manning has held executive positions in
several knitting mills throughout the country.
He is a former student of the school having graduated in the class of
1909. The knowledge he received at good old "Tex" coupled with the knowl-
edge he acquired through his vast experience in the knitting line, affords
him the ability to impart a thorough understanding of this industry to the
Mr. Manning will also be remembered for having coached one of the
best basketball teams the school has ever produced.
Mr. William Acomb, who has been with the school for several vears,
took over the position of head instructor of the weaving department after
the former head Mr. Thomas Yates retired..
In taking up the new duties, Mr. Acomb has proved himself to be a
very efficient and able instructor. His many years of experience in weaving
affords him an opportunity to impart such knowledge to the students, that
they are able to get a good insig'ht of the intricacies of the art.
He has introduced many new ideas in the curriculum of the weaving
department, which will help the students after they leave the school.
COTTON YARN PREPARATION DEPARTMENT
FRANK HOLDEN JOSEPH WOOLAM
WEAVING AND DESIGNING DEPARTMENTS
STEPHEN R. MOORE FRED GARLINGTON
CHEMISTRY DYEING AND FINISHING DEPARTMENT
ABRAM BROOKS ALBERT H. GRIMSHAW EVERETT C. GLOVER
ADAM BAYREUTHER WILLIAM T. WALTON
^ THOM/iS £P/S(W
HREE long- years ago, "Tex" was blessed by receiving the best bunch of intellectuals that ever
entered into its mysterious depths.
We came bright and fresh, glorying in the fact (so we thought) that nothing more or noth-
ing new could be crowded into our wise and aged brains. Oh! how old we felt, for we were
now in COLLEGE.
Now, as we are about to leave, we feel far older than we ever thought a man could feel, also
with the realization that what we have learned is merely a drop in the bucket compared with that
which is to come.
Our first w r eek in school brought us down to earth with a thud, many of us thinking that we had
landed on a picket fence. Ever since that first Aveek, we have been slowly but surely climbing out of the
rut of ignorance, thanks to those men, our teachers, who have so ably guided us, and who, in fact,
have often wished that they could push us.
Let us ramble back to that first and glorious year which we spent here. Our first remembrance, in
the line of activities, is the football team, which was made possible because of the excellent material to
be had in our class. Basketball and baseball followed in their order, with our men very numerous in
Many of us joined the fraternities and entered into the social life of the town with a bang, once we
got acquainted. The boys upon seeing some of the town's most be-u-ti-ful girls decided immediately
that the school could not have been more strategically placed ; the girl back home was forgotten but we
were soon in the toils of another, and we don't mean maybe.
During the first summer vacation, we piled roving or fed the horses ; this, for us, Avas a terrible blow,
as we thought that the least we could do would be to take the place of the super while he was away on
We wended our way painfull}' thru the second year, the hardest of the three, with many a groan and
a curse, but nevertheless, most of us were still on the spot when the bell rang ending the second round.
This last year, the best of all, has flown by with ever increasing speed, days flying as swiftly as the
sea gull dropping from his lofty flight to take a look at the fair ones in swimming at Fort Phoenix.
Many enjoyable parties, dances and dinners (free ones) were held; in fact, anything that kept our
minds away from the terrible date of our graduation, Friday the thirteenth, was enjoyable.
Among the noted celebrities who enhance our class are:
"Dinty" Finnell, the laziest man in the chemistry class.
"Nib" Hurley, the bozo with the ten inch pants.
"lake" Pressman, comedian par excellence.
"Driver" Collins, o\ "Covered Wagon" fame.
"Bill" Truesdale, the toughest guy in school.
"Bob" Pinault. our philosopher and master mind.
"Red" Dunn, our authority on what to wear and when.
"Tubby" Woodward, the grouchiest man in school.
"Dapper Pan" Kwan, who slings the meanest snore we ever heard.
"Yeke" Willey, the b^st dancer who ever shook a wicked foot.
Every last one of us is a hard boiled cuss, for who amongst us can not swallow a plug and not even
bat an eye.
The class has seen man}' changes in the school, in the building itself — the new addition — which con-
tains a gym. a weave room, and a spinning room ; in the faculty, the passing on of Mr. Hatch and Mr.
Payroll. Mr. Smith becoming principal, Mr. Yates and Mr. McEvoy resigning, and the coming of Messrs.
Garlington, Manning. Moore. Woolam, Holden, Walton and Glover.
\\ e all leave with great admiration for good old N. B. T. S. and its corps of instructors ; also with the
feeling that each and every one of us will soon (omitting the first ten years) be men of note.
CHESTER M. WOODWARD.
Pawtucket Higfh School
"Bis? Dick" "Driver"
Football 1 — 2 Class Secretary
Contrary to all reports. New Bedford got its first showing of "The
Covered Wagon" when Henry wheezed into town behind his six horses.
He pulled them up in front of the school for backward boys, hitched up to a
hydrant because he had balloon tires, kicked the mud of Pawtucket off his
feet, and sauntered in.
The records show that Henry has stayed in town only one week-end
in the three years, which goes to show how the iron hand of the other sex
can control him. He is easy prey for a good looker, on condition that she
is a blond. But on the other hand, the girls are lucky, for he is "a manly
boy," as Horace once said.
An revoir. Driver, don't forget to grease the wheels after every trip.
WALTER F. CURRY
Holy Family High School "Joe"
Business M°t. Fabricator
Delta Kappa Phi
Joe came into our midst three years ago and announced his ambitions
of becoming a chemist. He first came into prominence as a member of a
local brass band, but soon gave that up and settled down to diligent study.
His greatest work has been on artificial silk. He says that nobody knows
very much about that subject, even to himself.
Joe is the original humorist in the small lab, and is also the proud pos-
sessor and wearer of "the pants," renowned throughout the school. He is
one of our shining lights in the laboratory, and we know that he will knock
starches and sizings for a row of loops when he gets out in the mill.
English 1 1 luh School
EDWARD F. DUNN
&w I'ln Psi
„ mi i 'si
rextile school woke up one morning three years ago to find that it had
on its roster, this collegiate chap from Roslindale. Soon after his arrival
here lessons and hooks were forgotten, and all the boys studied under his
tutilage, how to be collegiate. His whole three years were taken up in
bobbin throwing, indoor golf and in trying to ascertain whether or not
Hardy's girl reads a magazine or a newspaper.
Red is a great "Ladies' Man," as he certainly gets the ladies. His nerve
combined with his good looks (?) got him in with the most prominent
families in Xew Bedford.
Xext year Red intends to hit for the south, and you can bet on Red
EVERETT G. FINNELL
Xew Bedford High School "Dinty" "E. G."
Football 1 — 2. Class Treasurer.
Delta Kappa Phi
This likeness is none other than that pride of the Chem. Lab. and des-
pair of all the fair maidens. "Dinty" Finnell, R. C. What the R. C. stands
for any chemist knows, but they're a clanny bunch and we couldn't get it
out of them.
Dinty tosses a mean basket with the K. K. K. — but Mr. Brooks can toss
him for a fall anytime in advanced Organic. He reached his real stride last
fall, when he worked up to an M. S. D. degree. (Master Sock Dyer.)
Dinty contributed considerable to the wear and tear of the floor at Little
Bournehurst. but that's all over now, and we expect great things of him.
even if he does think that photographers still use head-clamps.
New Bedford High School "Ed"
Pres. of A. A. — 2 Pres. of Tennis — 3.
Delta Kappa Phi
This example of perfect purity hails from somewhere in the direction
of East Fall River, coming to Textile from the local High School. Ed is
the peer of them all in the rough art of tennis having won the cup offered
by the Chinese Club to the champion of the tennis tournament. He also went
in strenuously for indoor sports, having won his letter in bobbin-throwing.
He was a very able assistant to Capt. Pressman in this sport.
As soon as he can borrow the money we expect him to get married but
we fear that he will be one of the few; (who want to borrow money.)
New Bedford Hisrh School
HUDSON E. HARDY
Three years ago. Hardy deciding work was unnecessary, signed up at
"Tex," so that he would be able to obtain a good insight into the art of climb-
ing ladders. He has succeeded — in falling off" them. Before coming here he
must have magnetized his head, as his superb dome has a great affinity for
bobbins etc. In his first year he proceeded to blow up the chem. lab. by
holding a match to a beaker of benzine and this caused several reactions,
one of which was the reduction of his coat to ashes.
Lately Hardy has been hanging around the Empire Restaurant. We
wonder why. However, as a student Harry has made g"ood. He knows his
stuff, and his mechanical turn of mind will some day give us the opportunity
of saying that a great inventor graduated from Textile.
)elta Kappa Phi
New Bedford 1 ligh School
"Joe" General Cotton and Chemistry
_2_4. Manager Baseball 3.
The mention of Joe's name recalls a chair or similar parking place for
his anatomy. As a chair warmer, he would easily qualify as an instructor.
It- is the hope of the chemistry students, that a chair be decorated and placed
in the laboratory to perpetuate his memory.
foe took the general cotton course for two years, but could give no
reason why he should work forever, so he changed to the chemistry course.
Being a special student, his program was generally unknown, so he easily
managed to get out of work, though he obtained his degree of 1). F. after
two months' study of analytical chemistry.
There being no other "courses in the school for him to pursue, it seems
as though the time has come when Joe must step forth into the world to
worry the wolf.
JAMES KENDRICK HURLEY
Xew Bedford High School. "Nib."
Asst. Editor Year Book.
With his hands in his pocket and his pockets in his pants. Nib came from
the local High School to the mill institute to take up aesthetic dancing. His
performances at Duffs Hall show that he has remarkable talent in this art.
His sole ambition is to attain greater fame than Arthur Murray. His bump-
ing- knees of course, help him to master the intricacies of dancing. "Nib" is
quite a ladies' man. His passionate eyes are the reason "Why young girls
leave home." and he has caused many a broken heart. Never the less. Nib
has one great failing, he finds it hard getting up in the morning, for he is
continually late. But having his ability to dance, his passionate eyes, and his
habit of coming to school late, he will without doubt make a good mill man,
for he is a good student. Good luck, "Nib."
DAVID P. ING
McKinley High School
Football 1 — 2. Basketball 1 — 2. Soccer 1.
Dave comes from Hawaii. After graduating from High School down
there, he departed from the land of pineapples and came up here to Textile
School. As a chemist, Dave is right there. He can be found in the small
lab with Mr. Brooks on his trail most any time of the day, making some
But chemistry is not his only accomplishment. He is a crack swimmer,
and has taken a goodly share of medals. He can also make a Ukelele talk
six different languages, and as one of the quintet known as "Grimshaw's
Holy Terrors," he has earned an enviable reputation as a basketball player.
We wish you the best of luck Dave and hope that Lady Luck will
continue to smile on you in the future.
New Bedford High School
General Cotton Course
Joe gave up the commercial course at the New Bedford High School
after three years and joined the ranks of Textile, that he might become
proficient in the gentle art of mastering the tricky cotton fibre. During
the baseball season of his first year with us Joe spent much of his time
rounding up runaway flies. His baseball career, however, was terminated
by illness. Joe's only worry now is the high cost of gas, which prohibits
the over use of his palatial coupe. In his study of the general cotton course
Joe is very popular both with his partners in crime and with the instructors.
We expect that when Joe leaves school he will be overwhelmed with offers
of positions of high rank.
S. K. KWAN
At promptly 8:20 each morning this fashion plate steps off a street car
bound from who knows where, portraying- the latest styles as published by
Sear- Roebuck & Co. Though of a quiet and reserved disposition Kwan
causes his instructors just a little trouble, because of his unconquerable
habit of both dozing and snoring 1 .
'Never mind. Kwan, we know that you obtain enough knowledge in
the time you're awake to warrant those lapses from Textile discipline."
Great things may be expected from this rising young genius who steps
forth this year to show 'em how its done.
K. L. LAW
Here we have a member who has never attempted to place himself in
the foreground of our happy school life. It would seem to us that he is
not following his calling, as he appears to be a natural born musician,
judging by the way he has kept Mr. Woolam busy in the card room trying
to keep him from using slubber bobbins as a bugle.
However he will soon be leaving us to build a cotton mill in China and
likewise to spread the fame of Textile.
FAY G. LOBLEY
Manager Basketball — 3.
Delta Kappa Phi
After Fay returned from overseas, he decided he hadn't had enough
battle, so he got married. Besides Basketball, at which he has been very
successful as manager, his chief diversion is radio. He can get you any
station you wish for at a moments notice, and admits that he doesn't have
to get out of bed to go to church on Sunday morning.
After studying the general cotton course for three years, Fay has de-
cided to work for a year before starting his own mill, which is expected to
revolutionize the cotton industry.
Best of luck Fay, and we hope that after you have become a successful
cotton man, you will not forget some of your old pals of the Textile school
Fairhaven High School
ROBERT W. PINAULT
"R. W." "Bob"
Delta Kappa Phi
Three years ago. this blonde Adonis, from the great open spaces, entered
the portals of our most noble and illustrious institute of learning and pro-
ceeded to startle (?) the chemical world. Our Robert is proficient at any-
thing and everything. He told us so. His greatest gift to the world of Sci-
ence was the revised law of falling bodies. His Semitic business instinct is
shown by the bets he makes. We expect to hear great things of our beau
ideal when he leaves Textile School in the hands of his loquacious Protege
and hits the road to fame and fortune. Good luck. Bob old timer, we hope
JOHN DIAZ RUBIN
Colegio Del Sagrado Corazon. "Feerrrpo"
Baseball 1. Football 1—2.
Delta Kappa Phi
While riding his hydro-cycle along Main Street in Mexico City one day
in the distant past, John happened to see a bill-board telling what a greal
place New Bedford was, so he decided to take a chance and after tying his
trunk on to the hydro-cycle, started pushing for the big town, lie was
delayed on the way by several bullet punctures in his balloon tires.
Since arriving here he has acquired a great faculty for losing things,
especially fountain pens, having lost a total of thirteen during his short
stay in New Bedford.
We expect many of the fair sex will miss him when he sails back to
The boy who made himself famous by his slide-rule. He admits that
he can calculate on it and come within $500.00 of the correct answer. Since
he has attended this school, no one can remember seeing him in class on
Monday A. M. before 8.40 and he never fails to have a good (?) alibi about
the Rivet St. car.
He also has established for himself quite a reputation as a debater on
He is readv anvtime now to take over the superintendency of the Passaic
WILLIAM P. TRUESDALE
Pawtucket Hio-h School "Bill'
Delta Kappa Phi
Baseball 1 — 2 — 3. President A. A. Editor-in-chief of "The Fabricator."
Member of Athletic Advisory Board
William P. or Potomaine Bill comes from Pawtucket, that sewer of the
earth famed for its hills, mills and dinner pails. As a student he's there,
but as a singer he's terrible, it might be said that only the presence of the
Watch and Ward Society bans his public performance. In his past two years
at Textile, Bill has gone home but seldom. He usually steals into town
after dark when both the policemen are asleep and leaves before dawn.
Bill is quite a touchy person and his classmates have magnified this failing
both to their own amusement and to his disgust.
Good luck, Bill we're betting on you to win and also to be married soon.
EUGENE LOUIS WILLEY
Woonsocket High School "Yeke" "Cream"
Football 1—2. Baseball 1 ; Captain 2. Basketball 1—2 ; Captain 3.
Class Vice President
"Gugene" came to school with the distinction of having led the R. I.
Interscholastic League in batting. Down here he also led the league, that is
reading from the bottom up.
He redeemed himself in basketball, proving to be one of the best guards
ever to wear the maroon and gray.
He is a great favorite on the dance floor, where he may be seen at his
best. Many a girl has been carried home in a taxi, after following "Yeke's"
fantastic steps all night.
He hopes some day to become an agent ; so keep this in mind boys, you
may want to have a good man some day.
CHESTER M. WOODWARD Phi Psi
Woonsocket High School "Tub" General Coti »n
Football 1 ; Captain 2. Baseball 1 — 2. Class President.
Advertising Manager "Fabricator"
This Tub hails from the wild and wooly town of Woon-sock-et. He
comes with quite a rep as an athlete having' made a home run without hitting
Tub has succeeded in making himself one of the most popular boys not
only with the fellows at school, but also with the town girls who chase him
with clubs "Sh ! don't say anything."
His inexhaustable endurance has earned him the name of "Six Hours,"
which is a record.
Tub is very cozy. No one sees him go or come as he usually plays a
lone hand. Nevertheless "Tub," we feel sure will be one of our future
Textile executives and here's hoping he doesn't forget the class of 1924.
Jack is one of those qniet sort of chaps. He doesn't say much but he
certainly is there when it comes to books. He took the general cotton
course for three years, and has made a remarkable record. When Jack
steps forth into the world, we expect that he will do some great work in
the cotton industry.
Archie can be found most any time either in the knitting" department
saying his prayers over one of the machines that has refused to work, or
down in the chem. lab. trying to compete with Munsell in color. He can
put any color of the rainbow on a sock and guarantee it to withstand any-
thing' but soap and water.
Archie speaks well of the small lab ; he says that the chemists here cer-
tainly have a wide scope of knowledge no matter what the subject, and es-
pecially pertaining to the fair sex.
Fairhaven High School
HAROLD S. AUSTIN
C. Y. P.
This youth comes from the great and thriving town of Fairhaven. How-
ever, we have hopes that he will be able to live this clown, (if he lives long
enough). After spending his early years digging potatoes, milking cows
and performing man}' other such duties connected with the farm, he de-
cided to quit work forever, so he entered the Textile school. Here he ex-
pected to absorb the technique of the cotton industry, and incidentally, chase
a pair of mules.
Besides school, Austin is quite an automobile man. He can be seen
most any time after school hours, jazzing around town in a Durant twin-two.
ROBERT E. CHESBRO
This take-off of Apollo came here from the University of Wisconsin to
take up the gentle art of knitting. He gives no good reason for this, but we
believe it is because he will be able to pass out sheer silk hosiery to the
corn-feds of Sheboygan, thus reminding him of the good old East.
"Bob" is a great boy for playing cards, but can not get used to not
having guns on the table.
He has been at Textile only one year, but has made a host of friends,
who wish him the best of luck, and who sincerely hope that some day he
will be able to sell them silk socks at $.25 a pair.
'i ) mi
Delta Kappa Phi
The war over and the textile industry of France in an unstable condition,
John decided he needed a good education to serve his country, so he left his
home thousands of miles behind to come to good old Textile. This also
shows how the fame of Textile has spread.
After two Years of hard work, John intends to heed the call of gay
Paree, and show them a few tricks they do in New Bedford, and likewise,
operate one or more of the most modern mills in eastern Europe, in which
undertaking - he has the best wishes of srood old Textile.
Peking Technical College
C. S. HSIAO
C. S. obtained a certificate from Textile in '22, but evidently "The Call
of the Wild" beckoned him back, and it seems as though he returned rather
willingly. The same, as when here on his other visit, C. S. is seen out-
side onlv when he is hurrying - to or from school, but the reward he will
reap for such labor will be of no little value.
Baseball 1. Capt.— 2
Delta Kappa Phi
C. Y. P.
After winning the war, Pete entered a business school, but after a
short stay there he decided that a collar and tie job was not to his liking, so
he immediately set out for Textile School. Pete has been with us but two
years, having taken a special course, but in this time he has certainly made-
a name for himself, both as a baseball player and as a dancer.
We hear that he is pretty good in C. Y. P. but that the chem. lab. with
its perfumed breezes holds no charms for him.
When he has completed his education at the institution for "bashful
boys," Pete expects to sail forth into the great unknown and rise to fame as
a successful manufacturer of rare cotton goods.
Kiu Kiang- College
T. H. LEE
Lee was another of those gluttons for punishment, who after finishing
a special course, returned to Textile like a prodigal son. This time he took
another special course — continued from where he left off in 1923.
Lee will stick till the subject is mastered in all its intricate details, and
then he will return to China, there to set a standard for his country and the
world. Good Luck, "T. H."
JACOB L. PRESSMAN
VVoonsocket High School "Jake"
Asst. Advertising Manasrer
Sigma Phi Tail
Spei ia I
"Jake" was admitted to New Bedford only after getting a passport from
the American Consul located in Social, a part of Woonsocket. He also
brought a letter of introduction from the mayor and "kid" Gartzu, two of
the town's most prominent pugilists. His life in school was one continual
fight with "Nib" Hurley over "Nib's" failure to he collegiate. "Jake" was,
when he came out with the only 20 inch pants at school. He was elected
captain of the "bobbin throwers' club" by Dan Taft, because of his ability
to wallop Hardy every time.
After leaving here, Jake intends to go to the University of Maryland
to take up languages, including English.
WILLIAM J. SAYERS
Cap has been around so long now that he is cpiite a fixture in the school.
He came back to take up a P. G. in chemistry, after spending three long
rears in taking the General Cotton Course.
Cap came here from a sojourn in France, where he was a lieutenant in
the infantry. After returning to good old U. S. A. he was promoted to
a captaincy because of his efficient and courageous work over there.
He is "still a bit wobbly in the knees, but being a glutton for punishment,
wouldn't even think of missing classes unless they placed him in a straight
We expect Cap to step out and pull down a good job, for he sure has
FREDERICK G. TOWLE
Pawtucket High School "Tool"
C. Y. P.
"Fred" came to school about three weeks later than the rest of us.
These three weeks were taken up in deciding whether to go to Philadelphia
His first year was spent in trying to find out how many times he could
stay out and not get kicked out. He never found out. but made a won-
derful record in doing: it.
He did not return for the second year, as he spent his time selling
automobiles. He sold just one, and that went on the rocks. He returned
again this year to take up a special course in C. Y. P. His increased interest
should surely warrant him a good position when he steps out.
Pawtucket Hi^h School
G. ROLAND TROTT
C. Y. P.
This good looking youth is none other than our old friend 2.10, who
hails from Pawtucket, the Bee Hive of Industry. He spends most of his
time studying, except week-ends, when he may be found in Providence,
dancing with a bobbed hair damsel. He is a great man when it comes to
dancing, and he doesn't need an orchestra, for he can keep very good time
Trott changed his course after the first year to take a special course
in C. Y. P. When school is over in June, he expects to go into business
as a broker, and he will succeed if he works as hard as he has at Textile.
CLASS OF 1925
• Joy •
CLASS OF 1925
HISTORY OF THE SECOND YEAR CLASS
Picker tenders to the right of them,
Slasher tenders to the left of them,
Chemists all around them.
Onward came the new men,
Oh, what a change they made,
Eddy came up the street to register,
And some one quoted Shakespeare,
Oh ho, what manner of men are these
Who encase the air in parentheses.
ND then came more embryo chemists, supers, sweepers, et cetera. Thusly came the class of '25
into existence. Surprises came thick and fast. We found that the card room was not used for
poker parties ; that the mules did not eat oats ; and that the alcohol in the stock room could not
be used for mixing cocktails because it contained strychnine.
We played football as we played the Arcadia, for amusement only, winning every game and
playing to a scoreless tie in two.
One of the chemists in the lab. blew up a little Hydrogen, and up to the time of going to
press the dastardly rapscallion responsible for the deed had not been found.
The rough chemists' association was formed and claimed the class championship amidst great vocal
Our first crack at mid-vear came and went, srone but not forgotten.
The John Brown club was organized with dues of five cents a week, payable in advance to treasurer
Dinty Finnell. The club disbanded after a few weeks' existence because of pecuniary embarrassment.
Shortly after, the tennis club was formed, with Al Radway as president, and "Clam Chowder" Clive
as manager and cheering squad. Ed Foster of '24 won the tournament cup presented by the Chinese Club.
The runner-up cup was taken by Jim the Hanyak, class of '25.
And then, as night precedes the dawn, came the finals and the summer recess. Thus ended the first
We came back and a few managed to find out that a Steam Boiler is nothing more or less than
that which generates steam. The Lonely Hearts club rose and fell by the wayside, and then the K. K. K.
came into existence with Jimmie Morrison, Eddie Ramos and Joe Noviek as members. "Clam Chowder"
Give, that demon chaperon, managed to put them through a successful financial season.
Christmas came, and all the hoys chipped in to buy For "Rip" Nash, our star athlete and four letter
man. a pair oi suitable gloves. The donors were thanked in the spirit that they gave. The Anti-Pro-
fanit) club was the last club formed during the season, all the members resolving to do no more swear-
ing — and no less. The official expletives as designated by the Club may be had on application.
All became quiet along the "Potomac" and another vacation hove into view.
JOSEPH B. NOV1CK
FEED THIS ON COTTON, NOT OATS.
CLASS OF 1926
J. Mullarkey Wm. McCanu
J. Marriott H. Slaney
W. Makin J. Young
W. King R. Haarla
H. Vokes E. Murphy
M. Cleveland R. Robinson
R. Bisbee J. O'Donnell
C. Mills S. Burt
C. Orr R. Hathaway
J. Oscar E. Rooney
E. Jennings L. Maxfield
S. White I. Matthews
M. Gross F. Davis
M. Richardson L. Carlow
S. Albakri T. Kwok
S. Walker F. Cram
I I'orty-eiqht ]
CLASS OF 1926
HISTORY OF THE FIRST YEAR CLASS
EPORT in Room 5 after being - registered," was the first order given the many new members
of the New Bedford Textile School. After much searching and many inquiries, we finally found
it, and there for the first time met our future class-mates. At first we were divided into small
groups of old acquaintances, but as the morning wore on, we began to mingle with each other.
By the time we were called to order by Mr. Smith, we knew one another as though we had
been brought up together.
One by one our instructors were introduced to us, and they each gave us a short outline of
the work which they would attempt to teach us, and gave us a list of the material necessary. We met
these instructors again in their respective class-rooms within a week, and after our first visit to the dif-
ferent departments, we felt capable of going forth into the forld as experts in nearly every line of the
textile industry. Since then, we feel that we know less every day, and some of our mistakes have borne
us out in this conviction.
Although we may not, as a whole, be the most intellectual class to enter the school, we have our
prodigies. Haarla has developed a new field in chemistry by lighting water. This feat he has accom-
plished by running the water through a Bunsen burner. Davis can send a bobbin through a loom both
ways at once. Hathaway can increase production by sending two bobbins through a loom at once, while
Murphy has succeeded in putting a left hand nut on a right hand thread.
In the athletic line, we have Carlow, Mullarkey, Hathaway and Orr, all mainstays on the basketball
team. In baseball, we expect to hear from Carlow, Rooney and Mullarkey.
Our class also seemed to contain valuable material for the Frats, and there was much competition
between the fraternities to secure brother members. Much amusement was afforded the populace of New
Bedford and the upper classmen at the initiation ceremonies — also many cigarettes.
We have with us students from distant lands, China, Sweden, Finland and Japan each being rep-
resented. We fear that we are more willing to listen to tales of the Orient, the Desert, or the difficulties
of getting pure fresh water for our cities, than some of the lectures. However, we must study so as to
be able personally to visit some of these lands of which we hear so much.
Taking it as a whole, has there ever been a class that has done more for the school than good
STEWART W. BURT
*nT H L E
William P. Truesdale, — President
Paul Pallatroni, — Vice-President
Paul A. Hayden, — Secretary
Stanley W. Armitage, — Baseball Peter Kagan
Fay G. Lobley, — Basketball Eugene Willey
Adam Bayreuther, — Baseball
Lewis Manning, — Basketball
Fred E. Busby, — Chairman
Frank Holden, — Secretary
Morris H. Crompton. Fred Garlington,
Stanley W. Armitage,. William P. Truesdale,
VERYONE came back to school after a hard summer's training- ready to play football, but a team
never materialized because of the failure to procure a coach. The prospects were hue for a winning-
team there being many freshmen who had starred at schools all over New England.
These men will probably be back next year so it is sincerely hoped that a coach will be procured
in ample time to develop a great team.
HE team got away to an early start due to no interference of football practice. The team was
greatly changed from last year only Willey, Hoffman, and Morrison, a substitute, being left. The
gaps were easily filled by first year men among whom were, "Zip " Carlow, a crack forward from
Adams, "Chuck" Orr, an experienced center from Attleboro, "Red Mullarkey, a veteran guard
from the Holy Family High School, and "Boob" Hathaway, a forward coming from the local
The team started off by thoroughly trouncing Bradford-Durfee Textile 44 to 24. Out of a sched-
ule of 19 games only 6 were lost, while only one game was lost on the home floor. They defeated some
of the best aggregations in the city including the Wamsutta Mill team, Vocational, and the Y. M. C. A.
The season as a whole was very successful, under the management of Fayette Grady Lobley.
The city championship, which has been held by "Tex" for the last two years, was lost to the High
School only after a terrific battle in which both teams held the lead many times, but when the final
whistle blew the High School was leading by a scant margin.
Great things are expected of next year's team which will be under the leadership of Captain-elect
Fay G. Lobley
Bradford Durfee Textile School
Rhode Island State College
Bridgewater Normal (1 extra period)
North Christian Church
Rogers High, Newport, R. I.
New Bedford Vocational School
St. Martin's Men's Club
East Greenwich Academy
Y. M. C. A. (1 extra period)
New Bedford High
Bradford Durfee Textile
New Bedford Vocational
New Bedford High
HIS sport started a couple of weeks late, due mainly to the difficulty of procuring a coach. How
ever, Mr. Bayreuther finally consented to coach the team. The first practice was held at Button-
wood Park on April the 15th. About thirty five men appeared on the field and although it was
the first time this year, they made a very good showing. There is plenty of material this year for
Mr. Bayreuther to pick from. The weak spots that caused so much trouble last year, are now
held down by men that show great promise. We have been fortunate this year in obtaining some
valuable material amongst the new men.
Mullarkey and Rooney are in line for the place behind the mound. Carlow, Hoffman and Truesdale
expect to take care of the twirling. Captain Kagan will hold down second sack, and Pallatroni will probably
take up his old position on third. Mills has been doing some fine work at short stop and will in all proba-
bility hold down this position. First sack, and the field positions are undecided. However, there is no
cause for worry on this score, for there are plenty of recruits. Rigby, Hathaway, Dunn, Joy, Houth,
Cleveland. Willey, Orr. Gross. Waring and Foster are all trying out for a place on the team. Woodward
who has been unable to play because of a bad arm, is expected to be back in the game before the season
With such a wealth of material at hand. Textile expects to stage a mighty come-back and make up
for the rough treatment she received on the diamond last year.
!•".. Dunn J^^^^^^ '• ''■ ^£^3
T. Houth ^^^^ J- Rubin
W. Joy £ 1 W. Truesdale
P. Kagan fL I T. Waring
J. Kolodzie) ^^^' E. Willey
P. Pallatroni *^lr Q Woodward
N the spring of 1923 the tennis enthusiasts of the school got together and decided to start a tennis
team at the school. Al Radway was elected president and worked hard in giving the new sport
a start. A tournament was held to determine the champion player of the school to whom the
Chinese Club offered to give a handsome cup. The cup was won by Edward J. Foster ; runner
up was Jimmie Wong.
Altho the team did not have a successful season among scholastic matches, the foundation
had been laid for future teams.
This year a net was put up in the gym. to give the team an early start, and it has been well ap-
preciated as shown by the consistent practicing of the team.
A strong schedule has heen arranged by Manager Radway. The newly elected officers are Edward
Foster, President, and Joseph Novick, Secretary and Treasurer.
T is the belief of many people that a Fraternity in a Textile School is unnecessary. Unlike the
College Fraternity which is for social purposes, a Textile Fraternity has three distinct objects,
good fellowship, scholastic standing and helpful business aid in later life.
The Fraternities are recognized by the Professors as being a great aid to the students while
in school as they keep him working all the time to obtain the highest standing and thus be an honor
to his Fraternity.
The Textile industry today is made up of many Fraternity men who are constantly striving
to aid each other thus producing greater business harmony.
Of the three Fraternities in this school the Phi Psi is the oldest, being
established in 1904. The Delta Kappa Phi dates back to 1917, while the latest
addition to the role is the Sigma Phi Tau which was organized late in 1922.
Under this head may also be considered the Chinese Club which was also
formed in 1922.
PHI PSI FRATERNITY
ACTIVE CHAPTER ROLL
Incorporated at Philadelphia 1903 — Established at New Bedford 1904.
Alpha — Philadelphia Textile School
Beta — New Bedford Textile School
Gamma — Lowell Textile School
Delta — Bradford — Durfee Textile School
Class of 1924
Chesebro, Robert E.
Dunn, Edward F.
Hurley, James K.
Hardy, Hudson E.
Sayers, William J.
Towle, Frederick G.
Trott, George R.
Willey, Eugene L.
Woodward, Chester M.
ALUMNI CHAPTER ROLL
Northern New Jersey
HONORARY FACULTY ROLL
William Smith, Principal — New Bedford Textile School
Samuel Holt — Head of Designing.
Fred Garlington — Assistant. Weaving and Designing.
Stephen Moore — Assistant, Weaving and Designing.
ACTIVE CHAPTER MEMBERS
Class of 1925
Blake, Wendell E.
Hollas, James B.
Morrison. James C.
Perry, Allan M.
Radway, Albert B.
Class of 1926
Cram. G. Frank-
Gross, Marshall W.
McCann, William M.
Orr. Charles F.
Richardson. Malcolm H.
Robinson. Ravmond W.
Walker. Stuart B.
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PHI PSI CONVENTION
HE annual convention of the Phi Psi Fraternity was held in Fall River on the 25th, 26th and 27th,
of April under the direction of the Delta Chapter, Bradford Durfee Textile School.
The program consisted of a reunion Friday afternoon, a theatre party and dance at night,
business meeting Saturday with a banquet at night. The banquet was a great success, in addition
to many active men there were many members of the Alumni present. Sunday was spent in seeing
Fall River and renewing old acquaintances.
The delegates sent by the Beta Chapter New Bedford Textile School were Charles Orr. Ed-
ward Ramos, and Chester M. Woodward.
DELTA KAPPA PHI FRATERNITY
Organized 1899 Incorporated 1905 Established New Bedford 1917
ACTIVE CHAPTER ROLL
Alpha — Philadelphia Textile School Gamma — Rhode Island School of Design
Beta — Lowell Textile School Delta — New Bedford Textile School
Boston Providence Philadelphia
New York New Bedford Lowell
HONORARY FACULTY MEMBERS
Fred E. Busby Adam Bayreuther Abram Brooks
Morris H. Crompton Everett C. Glover Frank Holden
Albert H. Grimshaw
Class of 1924
Curry, Walter F. Finnell. Everett G. Houth. Joseph Lobley, Fay G.
Duflot, John C. Foster, Edward J. Kag-an, Peter M. Pinault. -Robert W.
Rubin. Juan D. Truesdale. William P.
Class of 1925
Armitage. Stanley W. Hayden. Paul A. Hoffman, Frank A. Pallatroni. Paul J.
Beaumont, William Howard, Arthur F. Nash. Howard P. Paradis, Joseph L.
Rigby, J. Harold Waring. Joseph A.
Class of 1926
Bisbee. Robert T. . Cleveland. Milton G. Haarla. R. V. Mills. Clayton W.
Burt. Stewart W. Davis. Francis J. Hathaway. Robert B. Murphy, Edward L.
O'Donnell. Joseph T. Rooney, H. Earl Vokes. Harold W.
DELTA KAPPA PHI CONVENTION
HE national convention of the Delta Kappa Phi will be held in Lowell during the last week of May
with Beta Chapter as hosts. It was first planned to have the convention take place a month earlier
but for certain reasons it was postponed. Reports from the other chapters indicate that there
will be a larger gathering than usual as many of the alumni as well as the active members intend
to be there.
Most of the day will be taken up with the usual business session, a discussion of the present
and future plans and problems etc. The banquet will be held in the evening.
SIGMA PHI TAU FRATERNITY
Established New Bedford 1922
ACTIVE CHAPTER ROLL
Alpha — Philadelphia Textile School
Beta — New Bedford Textile School
ALUMNI CHAPTER ROLL
New York ; Philadelphia
J. Lyman Pressman
Joseph B. Novick
Emil A. Stone
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SIGMA PHI TAU CONVENTION
HE Sigma Phi Tau held their annual convention at Philadelphia on the 11th, 12th and 13th of April
under the auspices of the Alpha Chapter located at the Philadelphia Textile School. The pro-
gram consisted of a dance at the Locust Club on the Friday night, followed by a midnight supper
served in the dining-room of the club. On Saturday afternoon all the business was taken up and
at night a banquet was held in the Bellevue-Stratford Hotel. There were many of the Alumni as
well as active members present.
The delegates from Beta Chapter New Bedford Textile School were Joseph B. Novick and
J. Lyman Pressman.
THE CHINESE STUDENTS' CLUB IN NEW BEDFORD, MASS.
HE Chinese Students' Club" was organized in the Spring of 1922, by a group of nine students, all
of the Textile School, with Mr. C. T. Tu as president of the club. Ever since then, the club has
been growing with unlimited prospects and has evidently made a remarkable showing in various
lines of activities, during the last two years. This is due largely to the increase of active mem-
bers, who, with noble ideals and sublime aims of innovations to Chinese industry, have made pos-
sible the best club that has ever been known in the Textile School of New Bedford. To give a
brief account of the club's activities and achievements. I may take the liberty to say that the club
has been very successful in keeping the members in good working order, in associating with other clubs
in a very friendly manner, in conducting a discussion meeting monthly, to study and to discuss both indus-
trial and political problems, and last of all in maintaining its individuality and its integrity.
In speaking of our intentions and of our progressive inclinations to develop our industries at home,
it is necessary to present to you some of the facts which will convince you that within the last ten or
twenty years, China has developed a cotton industry which has attracted world-wide attention and which,
sooner or later, will occupy a considerable portion of the entire cotton industry in the world. Of course,
it will take some time for her to accomplish this. It is beyond any doubt that, since the World-
War, China has been progressing to such an extent that, judging from what she has done and what
she is doing in the making of a new country from the old. with the support of other countries at large,
and also the help of her own intellectual body, it will not take a long time before she will demonstrate
to the world her art in manipulating the most complicated machinery with efficiency and intelligence.
However, the matter has proved to be very difficult under the present circumstances ; but she real-
izes that a nation, or any nation, should withstand the unprofitable season as well as the profitable, and
manage to get over it with as little loss as possible. With the realization of these facts, she sends out
young men to different countries to study in order to collect as much material as possible for the recon-
struction of the country. Nowadays, every country is benefited by having a well developed science in
manufacturing, which enables them to compete with one another in this commercial world. A country,
not having such means, is forced out of the circle without mercy; so it is more than necessary to mate-
rialize and standardize the conditions by the adaptation of the .scientific methods of manufacturing. There-
fore, we, .-indents, are trying to acquire an adequate knowledge in this country hefore we ever attempt
to lea\ e.
As for the club this yean we are very fortunate, indeed, that four new members have been added to
the list, and 1 take for granted that these members are of excellent standing. We are also fortunate
that one oi our old members, Mr. T. H. Lee. who last year, on account of illness, had to leave us for a
while is here again to continue his studies. On behalf of the club, I wish to express our hearty welcome
to these new members and hope that they will enjoy every right and privilege of the club.
The Chinese Students' Club of
New Bedford. Mass.
S. K. Kwan President
Walter C. Tsao Secretary
Y. S. Hsu Chinese Secretary
K. L. Law Treasurer
C. H. Hsiao
T. W. Kwok
T. H. Lee
S. C. Lee
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INCE the advent of our new gymnasium, we have been able to carry out some of our fondest
hopes, mainly, that of having school dances. Although completed but about a year, it has been the
scene of some gaiety. Our first dance was held in the gym on October 24th.
Later in the same month, came the annual open nights of the Fraternities. The Phi Psi Fra-
ternity held their night at the Hotel Lincoln, and the Delta Kappa Phi held their's at the New
Bedford Hotel. Invitations were extended to the new men at school, and many of them attended.
Short speeches were given by some of the Fraternity members and also by some of the Alumni.
After the banquet an hour or so was spent in general getting acquainted.
On January 14th the Phi Psi held another dance in Duffs large hall. On the 23rd of the same month,
the Delta Kappa Phi held their dance in the same hall. There was a large assemblage at the hall on both
occasions. Then on the 15th of February came another school dance. On this occasion the boys showed
the world that Mrs. Vernon Castle has still a lot to learn, and that looms, combers, and beakers do not
hold all their attention.
The Alumni held a cabaret in the school gym on April 26th. It is needless to say that the occasion
was a success. We hear rumors that Grimmie blossomed forth in a new suit and fedora soon afterwards.
Of course we do not wish to incriminate anyone, but —
Our year ended as well as it started, for during the latter part of April, the Delta Kappa Phi held
another frivolous affair in Duffs hall. This was followed soon by a dance in the school gym, given by
the members of the basketball team. Then shortly after this came the Phi Psi dance.
Now that our school days are over and we look back over the many good times we have had, we hope
that succeeding classes will enjoy themselves and use the gym to as good advantage as we have.
»M«!»VM<v !—!—!- !-!-!«
♦ ♦ ♦ ♦
Class of 1924;
New Bedford State Textile School ;
New Bedford, Mass.
Dear "Soon to be Alumnus ;"
We have been asked to contribute a few words to your Year Book, and we certainly appreciate this
honor and so at this time we extend to you our very best wishes for your future success in the cold busi-
ness world into which you are so soon to go forth, even as we did before you.
Remember that all Alumni of our School should help each other when ever possible, and bearing
this in mind, do not at any time fear to ask any of the older Alumni for advice. Often times a friendly
tip by a more experienced person will save you lots of worry and work.
When graduating, you automatically become elegible to join the Association, by paying the dues of
one dollar a year to the Treasurer of the Alumni Association. So at this time we extend to you also our
wish that you become members.
Do not allow your interest in your school to lag when you graduate, because all of the Alumni
realize in later years that much of their success is due to the fundamentals learned at the "School Worth
Very truly yours,
A. H. GRIMSHAW, Sec'y.
Alumni Association of the "School Worth While."
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HOROSCOPE OF THREE YEAR MEN.
Walter F. Curry
Everett G. Finnell
J. Kendrick Hurley
S. K. Kwan
K. L. Law
Fay G. Lobley
Robert W. Pinault
Jacob L. Pressman
William P. Truesdale
Chester M. Woodward
Ding D. P.
Chauffeur of the "Covered Wagon
Being" 1st out
Tying weavers knot
Pulling cotton fibres
Being a nibbler
Making prohibition a success
Telling how to do it
Staying- with 'em
Beating up Jake
Neat but not gaudy
To revise Ohm's Law
To run a newspaper
To get even
To dye hosiery
To he a dance promoter
To be married and single at the same tim(
To sleep all day
To make hollow electrical wire
To he an iceman
To he a weaver
To keep awake
To change his luck
To he sole manager of the school team
To he a super
To disprove Einstein's theory
To hit Hardy with a bobbin
To dispose Carranza
To find his Electricity book
To be a convertor — of grey goods
To marry an heiress
To last six hours
I don't know.
Let 'em ride.
I saw you do it.
It may be so, but it sounds like-
Try and get it.
Who tole you ?
I don't understand.
Is this right?
When I was in the mill.
There ain't no justice.
Have a cigar.
Break out the Ivories.
Excuse me to told you but do you know?
Oh, Yeh !
Sh ! don't say anything.
LOST — Will the person who stole me—
bicycle right from under me nose return
the same to its proper place on top of the Cahall
Boiler, and be flunked in Loom-fixing.
LOST — In the vicinity of the Textile School
a grey shirt not so clean. Big reward if washed
and returned to "Pussy" Truesdale.
LOST— This here wrench. Return to the
LOST— Copy of "Essentials of Electricity."
"Manwal" Silva would appreciate its return.
WANTED — Have decided to turn over a new
leaf and go to work so would like a position
for the summer. Calibrating Logarithm Tables
a specialty. Chemistry class of 1925, any mem-
WANTED— Members of the C. Y. P. Dep't
would like a sure cure for D. T's (and we don't
mean Delirium Tremens.)
WANTED — Rough analysis of sizing mate-
rials used in goods for evening wear. Send all
data to "Joe" S. Houth.
FOR SALE — Cough, six weeks old but just
as good as new. Cheap for quick sale. Apply
to John Duflot.
FOR SALE — or lease for a reasonable amount.
a pair of shoes. May be used as ferries by Fair-
havenites who are detained by the drawbridge.
Address all inquiries to "Red" Murphy.
FOUND — Under Nasmith Comber, one set of
false teeth. See Alfred Makin.
The Fabricator box placed in the Library for
literary suggestions was a great success. All
that was received was a Chinese newspaper
which the editor had difficulty in translating.
We also wish to take this opportunity to thank
the students for their loyal support ( ?). Some
of their contributions ( ?) were books of art but
the staff did not get sore eyes from reading
READ ON AND BLAME US NOT
Community Singing conducted by Graduates
of the School of Harmony. Now booking for
the Fall season. Morrison and Gross.
An every day example of molecular attraction :
Mr. Glover and a chair, and we don't mean
A pair of deuces
The Itch and Little Old
We would like to meet the person Mr. Ing
often speaks about, Miss Jones ; we hear that
she is built quite close to the ground.
Mr. Brooks to Finnell — Have you started that
Finnell — Just starting it now.
Ing — Don't rush him, Mr. Brooks.
Mr. Brooks — That's an impossibility.
Truesdale (as Hurley enters room) Are hol-
low wires used in winding generators.
Prof. Walton. — It is now practical because
when the electricity is shut off steam may be
run through the wires.
"YEKE" IN ACTION
Rubin— -"Suppose we dance, no?"
Girl— "Suppose we don't, yes."
.Mr. Glover walking through the small lab
trips over a pipe on the wall, and nearly breaks
his " ."
Curry, the humorist, "That's what you get
for walking' in your sleep."
Speaking about jukes, yes. the advisory board
is still running athletics.
Jake — Let's go to a show.
Yeke — How much.
Jake — K) cents.
Yeke — Let's stav in.
The stacato voice of Mr. Crompton abruptly
ended Dunn's conversation, "Dunn, we'll have no
Dunn — "Oh ! I was just telling" —
Crompton — "I said, that we will have no more
Dunn. "All right, but — "
Crompton. "Remember Dunn. I'll have the
Dunn, after a moment of profound silence,
"You said it."
We have cause to believe that Wm. T. Wal-
ton's birthday is July 4th. as that is the birthday
A RIVAL FOR E. C. GLOVER
Novick — Do you know that Morrison talks in
his sleep ?
McCann — No.
Novick — Well it is true, he recited in class this
Miss R. the boarding mistress; "Milk or water?"
Rooney — "Don't tell me, let me guess."
Rubin — "Where are you going"
Foster — "To the Empire, to see Pola Negri
in "B. V. D's."
Hardy is always setting the still box motion,
but as practice makes perfect Hudson will get
that motion to suit him vet.
A BIG JOKE "THE CAMPUS."
Conductor — "Change for Marion ! Change for
Kagan — "Don't know who the girl is, but I'll
chip in a dime."
Back to the Old Grind
And we don't mean card-grinding.
Why is Aniline black ?
Why is prussian blue?
What makes quercitron bark ?
How deep is ultra marine?
What kind of acid is "konk" — cone?
Where can the consecrated acid be found?
Wanted — to borrow a tungsten burner.
Do they hire dressmakers to clothe a card?
Does a draft gear ever catch cold?
Do Knitting students ever buy any socks?
Why do all cast hiron parts move hin-
Why is Machine Shop called "The Review-
Why does an Organic Chemistry Class re-
mind one of that popular song "Beside a
Babbling - Brook?"
Bob— "Where's Bill to-day?"
Ing — "He was in an explosion this morning."
Bob— "Where 'd he go?"
Ing — "I dunno, but if he comes back as fast
as he went, he'll be back yesterday."
Mike — "What is free love, Ike?"
Ike — "Free love is my idea of a good time."
She — "Do vou love me. Joe?"
She — "Then why don't your chest go up and
down like the man in the movies?"
Mr. Busby- "Who can tell me a thing of im-
portance that didn't exist a hundred years ago?"
liii: — "Me."
Mr. Walton. i In electrical) "Now do you think
you could do a problem on series circuits?"
\o answer from cla>-.
Mr. Walton— "Well Collins, how about you?"
Collins— "Why er — er, yes I think 1 could do
Mr. Walton— "Well then, if Collins can do one.
the rest should he ahle to."
Radway — I call my girl Spearmint.
Willey — Why. is she Wrigley?
Radwav — No, but she's always after meals.
What did Grimshaw win the prize for at the
They gave a prize for the one making the fun-
niest race, and Grimmie won it even though he
Finnell — Who is that fellow over there ? He's
been staring at you all evening.
Miss Hayden — Oh Goodness. Don't let him
bother you. He's only the fellow that brought
me to this dance.
Pinault— "Do you like to dance in this dark-
She — "No, let's stop dancing."
Health hints, by G. Lydia Pinkham Month, for
prevention of cold.
1 — Don't breathe through your ears.
2 — Don't sleep with your feet out of the
3 — Drink plenty of moonshine.
4 — Wear a fur coat when canoeing.
5 — Don't eat raw ice. Fry or boil it.
6 — Take a bath now and then. Mostly then.
"I went to a stag party last night."
?— "Yes, I saw you staggering as you came
Trott — "This ain't my tooth brush."
Collins — "How do you know?"
Trott — "I don't chew tobacco."
Helen — Who were you out with last night,
Mable — My aunt.
Helen — Well, tell your aunt he ought to shave.
Finnell to Ing— "You're pretty tight, in fact I
heard that you told your nephews that Santa
Claus died Christmas Eve."
If he has
20 inch cuffs
Battered slouch hat
Sherlock Holmes pipe
Empty tobacco pouch
Don't givadamn walk
Then he's from Textile.
Fishcakes — I thought I told you to clean that
Woodward (after cleaning same picket for the
twentieth time) — Where's the furniture polish?
TO F. E. SULFATE
Freddie had a little lamb
But now that lamb is dead,
So Freddie takes his lamb to school
Between two hunks of bread.
Dame rumor has it that Geo. Chapman the
American bike champion will be deposed this
coming season as two members of the Mechani-
cal Dep't. have been in intensive training all
E. C. G's IDEA OF A WILD TIME
Busby — The German marks are very low.
Truesdale — They're no lower than mine.
Pressman, Novick, and Morrison were riding
across the Fairhaven bridge in a Lincolnette—
Novick— "H we get killed, the Irishman gets
Pressman— "Don't be a damn fool; tell him to
drive slower: what does an Irishman care for his
life it he can kill two lews."
low hisrh is nn ?"
Crompton— •"] see your friend Bill has a new-
suit on to-day."
Walton— "That isn't a new one. He lost the
vest a year ago. and last week he took a bath
and found the missing vest under his under shirt.
Cashier — What did you have, chili or sou])?
Orr — It tasted like hell.
Cashier — Then it was chili. Our soup tastes
Yes. the first time Bisbee was at sea he had
six meals a day — three down and three up, and
we hear that he did much to compose that song
"To Have and To Hold."
Bob Pinault says that it is a case of paying
for his education; (he has lost so many bets.)
Hurley — The girl who loves me must love me
Woodward — Yes, that is your only chance now.
PROBLEM IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING
(By Mr. Walton)
If there are three trolley cars on the same
circuit, one is a mile from the power house, the
second car is two miles from the first car, and
the third car is five miles from the first; the first
car uses 25 amps, the second one 18.75 amps, and
the third 12.5 amps; voltage at the power house
is 575 volts ; resistance pi trolley wire is .002
ohms per mile; and the track less than that;
using second hand cars, and painted red, why is
the motorman's name Riley?
Ans. — Because his father's name was Riley.
THE FAST WORKER
Joy — Heard that you were engaged.
Pinault — Yeah — Two weeks.
Joy — Kissed her yet ?
Pinault — No, but I think I could.
It has been learned from good authority that
Mr. Smith has decided to dispense with humidi-
fiers in the school and to give out Spark Plug
and B. L. (dark) in the office.
Mr. Brooks : — Terrible weather we're having
Fred, isn't it? No one but a damn fool would
Fred Braun : — I like it.
Mr. Brooks : — Well I'm not taking anything
John and Jane were walking along the street
and it started to rain.
Jane : — Oh. John its coming down.
John — (absent mindedly passing her a safety
pin) — Here will this help?
Acomb : — Where's Towel (Towle) ?
Woodward : — 'Ees wringing wet.
Tim Rooney has a job for the summer selling
a mouthwash. Though it looks suspiciously like
blue dye Tim says it is alright because he tried
it out on himself.
Though as yet he has not been signed up by
any broadcasting station, Mr. Crompton is cer-
tainly the hen's toothbrush at telling Bedtime
Stories on Wednesday P. M.
Have you read Embarrassing Moments, bv
Finnell and Ing raffles a specialty.
Readers of this book had better beware of
this pair, the only thing left in New Bedford that
they haven't tried to sell is the Municipal Build-
The following was contributed by the "Dreamy
Sisters," Methyl and Ethyl.
It was expected that Mr. William Smith would
try out for the Baseball team as pitcher. He
certainly gets enough practice bouncing pieces
of chalk off the heads of his pupils who wander
to the land of Nod. but Jim Morrison says that
just because he snores during the C. Y. P. Lec-
tures does not prove that he is asleep not
After arguing all year as to who would re-
ceive the alarm clock which is now owned by
the 3rd year Chemistry Class it has been decided
to apply the gift to the best interests of the
Chemistry Dep't. Said clock will be given to
Mr. E. C. Glover, our original "Sleeping Beauty."
She — Do you want to start the victrola ?
Pinault — Why ?
She — It's about time you started something.
She luul boon sitting on his lap for two hours,
and not a single word had been exchanged.
She — "Are you tired, dear?"
He— "1 was an hour ago, honey, hut I'm numb
\\ its and dim-wits,— —and Nash, in the order
The only regret of one of the instructors of
the Designing and Weaving Dep'ts. is. that his
picture does not appear in this book. If it did it
would appear in this same section. — and it would
ho well placed.
Just to prove his hollow wire theory. Hurley
is going to publish a newspaper of thirteen
pages, and no blanks.
Our idea of nothing at all. "Big Dick" Collins
starting up a spinning frame with the draft gear
in his hand.
We hear Americo Silva is so dumb that he
sat up all one night because his pajamas were
in the wash.
Novick— "What you doing, Eddie?"
Ramos — "Trying to catch a Jewish cockroach
with a piece of pork."
When a man marries, he gives up half his
rights — and the other half is taken away from
A woman can see what a woman has on at a
glance — but a man has to look twice.
What a jolt philosophy must get, when the
"hardened worldling," and the "worldly wise,"
go up in the air together.
There is nothing more pleasing than a smile,
that is. if there isn't a silly background to it.
Checked M. H. C.
Station T. E. X. signing off.
Friend Purvis has left us for a while, after a
severe attack of la grippe. Rumor has it that
it was serious because he had overworked at
school. We don't doubt this exactly, but such
a reason is strange around here.
Sometimes we wonder that "Rip" Nash doesn't
make some awful social errors.
Dave Ing was heard to remark that there
was considerable money to be made in the laun-
dry game. Wonder if that is a kind of tip for
We beg to announce that R. W. Pinault will
soon appear in a new pair of trousers as he has
lost the shoe horn which was necessary for the
application of the old ones.
After breaking several Soxhlet extractors, Bill
Truesdale figures that he has about paid the
overhead of the Corning Glass W T orks for the
rest of the year.
The Chemistry Dep't. wishes to announce that
"Dinty" Finnell has not changed a bit. The
words of a former Chemistry student are still
true, "Everett, you must have a hard time try-
ing to talk to your mother."
Jim Morrison announced the arrival of Spring
with a set of 20" bell-bottoms.
We heard that Joe Paradis is going to be sorry
when night school closes, — but we'll hand it to
him for a hard worker.
Joe Curry has retired the Terrible Trousers
and has blossomed forth in a new pair which are
also built quite close to the ground.
There was considerable excitement in the Lab.
the other day when Joe Houth nearly did may-
hem or worse to "Grimmy", but he thought
better of it, and the rest of us were quite re-
lieved, for "Grimmy's" sake anyhow.
The failure of the Variety Store next door is
looked for almost anyday now, as the cellar
windows have all been nailed down, — and that's
After careful investigation the Staff has found
out that "Cap" Sayers will not become a Trustee
if he stays at Textile another Year.
In recalling his youth Walter Joy says that
on one occasion while playing "London Bridges"
the darn bridge leaked. Anyway it removed his
Joe Novick says that he at last realizes that
the small Lab. is no place for ladies.
While standing outside oi school one day Joe
Novick was mistaken for a mulespinner. Evi-
dently how legs is one of the qualifications neces-
sary for tin's branch of work.
Eddie Ramos plans to deal in antiques after
graduation and is evidently getting an early
Much to the baseball team's regret White
says that he will not he a candidate for catcher
as his mother will not lend him a clothes basket.
L. "Sleepy" Waring still gives sonnamhulistic
readings about "My Girl."
A hook entitled "My two years in Textile col-
lecting other people's apparatus and not buying
any matches." written by J. Tite Waring, has
made its appearance.
AND SO FORTH
I held her pretty little hand
1 loved that girl to beat the band
Her daddy loved her even more
(My carcus still feels mighty sore)
He kicked me through the open door
John has a lovely girl.
Her name is Mary Cutter ;
He calls her Oleomargarine,
For he hasn't any but her.
Orr — "May I use your soap?"
Robinson — "Why the formality?"
Orr— "'Couldn't find it."
We did not know that temperature had any-
thing to do with radio. But Mr. Busby maintains
that last winter he often got Chile on a cold
"Great stuff," said the lady to the bird dealer,
as she took another swallow.
"This is pretty soft," said the movie comedian,
as the custard pie hit the back of his neck.
"This is a wise crack," quoth the yeggman, as
he inserted another stick of dynamite into the
Professor Bunk — "If you called a calf's tail
a leg, how many legs would a calf have?"
Bri°ht student — "Five."
Mr. Brooks — Well boys, I got France on my
radio last night.
Ramos — Thats nothing, I got Greece on my
The best way to keep an Englishman happy
when he's old.
Tell him jokes when he's young.
We hope that Bill Truesdale will remember
the bovs to his side kick Robinson Crusoe.
[One hundred one]
IC Our advertisers have made this book
;•• possible and the readers of this book ♦*♦
■!♦ are asked to remember them in the
.♦♦ future. X
[One hundred tzvo]
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AVING read this book we sincerely hope that you have enjoyed it. but that you take it lightly if
it has been in any way sarcastic. If you are "knocked" too often consider it your fault as you
Lettered the opportunity.
It in any case you do g"et "thick" we refer you to Jake Pressman wdio will do all the scrap-
ping- for the start down in the old sand lot near the railroad track. Said sand lot has heen the
scene of great bloodshed and since we do not wish to see anymore, keep away from Jake as he
bleeds easily and is a rare specimen to lose.
We thank you.
[One hundred nineteen]
REYNOLDS THE PRINTER
New Bedford, Mass.